David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 20 (2):pp. 145-160 (2010)
In an essay on performance-enhancing drugs, author Chuck Klosterman (2007) argues that the category of enhancers extends from hallucinogens used to inspire music to steroids used to strengthen athletes—and he criticizes those who would excuse one means of enhancement while railing against the other as a form of cheating: After the summer of 1964, the Beatles started taking serious drugs, and those drugs altered their musical performance. Though it may not have been their overt intent, the Beatles took performance-enhancing drugs. And . . . absolutely no one holds it against them. No one views “Rubber Soul” and “Revolver” as “less authentic” albums, despite the fact that they would not (and probably could ..
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Hazem Zohny (2015). The Myth of Cognitive Enhancement Drugs. Neuroethics 8 (3):257-269.
Bas Olthof, Anco Peeters, Kimberly Schelle & Pim Haselager (2013). If You're Smart, We'll Make You Smarter. Applying the Reasoning Behind the Development of Honours Programmes to Other Forms of Cognitive Enhancement. In Federica Lucivero & Anton Vedder (eds.), Beyond Therapy v. Enhancement? Multidisciplinary analyses of a heated debate. Pisa University Press 117-142.
Rob Goodman (2014). Humility Pills: Building an Ethics of Cognitive Enhancement. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 39 (3):258-278.
Veljko Dubljević, Sebastian Sattler & Éric Racine (2014). Cognitive Enhancement and Academic Misconduct: A Study Exploring Their Frequency and Relationship. Ethics and Behavior 24 (5):408-420.
Jeffrey M. Rudski (2014). A Comparison of Attitudes Toward Pharmacological Treatment Versus Enhancement Under Competitive and Noncompetitive Conditions. Ajob Empirical Bioethics 5 (2):80-90.
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